Tires are a very subjective matter. I have a lowly 7,000 miles on my truck and have been satisfied with the stock tires and I imagine I'll continue in a similar vein when they've worn. To help, I've had the BFG KO2s and Goodyear Wrangler Duratrac on smaller jeeps. Those are both considered among the best all-terrain tires, maybe top two. The KO2s wore out quicker and were more expensive but had slightly better road manners. The Duratracs were better value for me. I tried both in snow and found the duratracs to be better probably due to the nice sipping. KO2s are also heavier, which translates to more expense in fuel and pedal feel. The duratracs started with ok noise but with wear got noisy on the road. On gravel and mud, both performed well and I would find it hard to compare. I will say I was pleasantly surprised at the better stopping power I got with ATs over standard road tires in those conditions. For sketchy and twisty gravel roads in the mountains, stopping safety is important.
Buying a tire, you've got to be honest with yourself and your needs. I switched to an AT in my Jeep cause I was getting stuck at my favorite camp spot but was surprised at how much better gravel road driving became. I'm glad I did but the loss of power and fuel consumption were both noticeable. I won't be giving that up on my F150 and personally prefer something best on road for now.
One important thing to mention is always consider the load range on the tire you're buying. I bought Cs for my jeep and am glad I did but the F150 will need tires rated appropriately!
2018 King Ranch, 3.0, Black and gray two tone